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to earlier between how science deals with this question and how lawyers deal with this question is that you actually get a fundamental disconnect between the two systems. so you mentioned that lack of emotional control or lack of ability to control your preferences might lead to insanity, but, in fact, in most jurisdictions as you know, that's not true. after hanky was acquitted under the american law institute test because he could not control his behavior, congress in most state jurisdictions changed the law, got rid of the lack of emotional test, the a.l.i. test and now in most jurisdictions, the nontest requires that you demonstrate that you can't distinguish right from wrong. so now we have, and again, the law uses science for the law's own purposes, but what is problematic here is the disconnect. from the criminal side, if you lack emotional control, you go to prison because you can't win under the test because the test doesn't apply. when you walk out of prison and you lack emotional control, you get civilly committed. so what we have is a fundamental disconnect between how we view p
on the street. >> are you bill nye? >> we love this. what it was like to walk around with bill nye, the science guy. the secret behind the bow ties and why he asked to shake every hand at this graduation. our person of the week. we had never used a contractor before and didn't know where to start. at angie's list, you'll find reviews on everything from home repair to healthcare written by people just like you. no company can pay to be on angie's list, so you can trust what you're reading. angie's list is like having thousands of close neighbors, where i can go ask for personal recommendations. that's the idea. before you have any work done, check angie's list. find out why more than two million members count on angie's list. angie's list -- reviews you can trust. i love you, angie. sorry, honey. trust your instincts to make the call. to treat my low testosterone, my doctor and i went with axiron, the only underarm low t treatment. axiron can restore t levels to normal in about 2 weeks in most men. axiron is not for use in women or anyone younger than 18 or men with prostate or breast cancer. wo
doing the decision-making. the quality of the science is different. >> definitely. >> as a result, the question of its appropriateness in the courtroom and whether or not we think that it's likely to follow the same fate and path that these so-called other sciences are, i think it's more likely to be like d.n.a. than it is to be like the forensic sciences which aren't really science to begin with. so i think we can take a little bit of comfort in having it in the courtroom, but also recognizing there is peer-reviewed literature that followed the scientific method. we can actually evaluate it in the courtroom. i agree with david, in order to do so, we need to increase the training of lawyers and judges and the general public in these fields so that people are critically able to evaluate the type of science that is introduced in the courtroom. >> just very quickly, i agree with everything anita said. the one area that you sort of have to keep your aye on is lie detection. two companies are now in the business of doing fmri lie detection. there the commerce is pushing the science a l
global science be allied and applied very locally to solve our customers' needs and opportunities. >> how do you balance the idea of doing the amazing things you want to accomplish as a scientific company with the profitability you need to give for shareholders and dividends which your company has always supported which tend not to be associated with the kind of high growth you are engineering at dupont. >> you know, it all starts with the science company we've become over the last decade. we've always had a strong investment in research and development and through applied development, and really focused on the customer. and it is an engine. it is an engine that drives our growth. yes, we still do basic research. we do that in two centers, one here in johnston, iowa, the other in wilmington, delaware. the most important is the applied development that's occurring all around the world at over 150 research centers using the ideas that are generated in these innovation centers. so it all connects together. what you get is a series of projects which turn into product innovations and new produ
call item number one >> the ordinance to retroactively accept the grant from the national science of foundations and ordinance 9645 to accept the position at the department of technology and a okay good morning. i'm ken i'm representing the department of technology. the national science foundation awarded to the san francisco the grant to cover the costs of mr. chris intergovernmental science technology office. the amendment provided that all direct costs including salary and fringe will be reimbursed and this is to accept this agreement in the expenditure of the funds >> colleagues any questions? and a okay. we don't have a budget analyst report so we'll move on to public comment. that i public comment? >> seeing none, public comment is closed. colleagues can i have a motion to move this item to full board >> okay without opposition. mr. clerk call items 23 and 3 >> item number two the appropriation for all expenditures to the departments of city and county of san francisco as of may 31st for fiscal years 2014 and 15. >> item number 3 the salary owns for fiscal years june
are innovating when it comes to arts and science and today we honor the exporatorium who represents and only an san francisco institution that is continuing these tradition and so i am honored to add the fifth ring that will rule them all. that represents the makers and inventers that provide the exhibits, the programs and the experiences not just for this museum but really represents the very, very best of who we are as a city in our 21st century, thank you so much. >> you don't think that david is proud of his third district, do you? >> mr. mayor, don't take any grief about that mustache it is your signature, it would take me as long to grow one as it took to grew this exporatorium. a few interesting facts of the port of san francisco, it is 7 and a half miles long, home to fishing fleet, cruise ships and the san francisco giant's ballpark, pier 39, america's cup, a new cruise terminal that david just mentioned and many entrepreneurials business and of course this wonderful place the exporatorium the person who manages this incredible city asset is port director monique who led us to this
and you redesign it and add another question and the essence of good science as it is good art is to ask questions not only to answer them but to cause the people following you to read everything and ask more questions. a good piece of art like a good piece of science should leave you with more questions that should answer enough of them as you were going along to make you turn the page and that is pretty much how it works. .. but this book will be different too. every time a book of mine is released about 5% of fans, a vocal minorities aim so disappointed in this book because i didn't do what i do in the last pull what i did in the first book. great, wonderful, go read it again. something a lot of undue. the world record is 43 times some woman in australia, she writes long detailed lists of everything she thinks i got wrong and then goes back to read the book again in case i changed it in the meantime. anyway, speaking of questions and so forth the main question, two main questions people ask whenever i talk, one of those is when is your next book coming out? the answers two m
relief. it uses light and warmth to soothe and relieve pain. sounds like science fiction? well, today it's science fact. join me on a journey that is light years ahead. >> announcer: pain: it attacks your body when you least expect it, stops you in your tracks, preys on your mind, robs you of happiness, spirit and freedom. introducing light relief.
hunters point. i've been a high school person over a year now. i didn't think i'd like science but college students and high school teams taught me how to teach science in a fun way. i learned part of the cal and teach other people about it in front of the large groups but the most important thing i've learned is i want to produce my education and become a youth you counselor and help others. so if it wasn't for me working there i wouldn't know what i wanted to do with my own life. thank you >> you thank you. i actually dissected a frog with my daughter. i'm a member of the tounldz hall. we help out 70 organizations to encourage your support for the arts. we would encourage i to support of the mayors budget proposal. thank you >> thank you. next speaker, please >> hi i'm ron goldman. i want to thank you for your interest in the arts education and once again ask you to support of the mayors budget for arts funding. this funding enables and benefits programs as the san francisco symphonies. every single elementary students in grades one and every neighborhood of this city. so across the
" report and what might be the definition of a teachable moment for those trying to raise math and science performance among our students. in chicago, they're making some big gains by making these subjects more real, more relevant. our report tonight from our chief education correspondent rehema ellis. >> reporter: school's out, but learning continues for these students, all part of project exploration, a program offering hands-on lessons in science, technology, engineering, and math, known as s.t.e.m. subjects, to some of chicago's most vulnerable public school students. the majority are black and hispanic from tough, low-income communities. >> students need the opportunity to connect science, math to real careers and jobs. >> reporter: they learn from field work and from the pros about medicine, geology, wildlife, even paleontology, and forensics, like this lesson in fingerprinting with lisa gilbert, a specialist with the illinois state police. this is your fingerprint? >> yep. >> reporter: about 1,500 students have participated in after-school and summer programs, and more than half of
not announce that i wanted to write novels and realizing this was if he financially so i went to science. i have amongst other things a ph.d. in quantitative behavioral ecology which is behavioral -- as a result of this i wrote a foreigner page dissertation entitled selection and opinion to -- or as my husband says wyatt birds build nests where they do and who cares anyway? [laughter] i tell you that to make the point that in fact i did know it did know how to write before i began writing a book. i knew one of the sentence from the other and where paragraphs happen and what they are for but i had never written a novel. i had written a lot of other things. i didn't marry a bomb. i married a very nice man. i did quit work three months after first child was born in order to start his business and in terms of financial stability there is not much to choose between an entrepreneur and a bum. [laughter] i was their soul support for while until i took to freelance and i slid sideways and became an expert in scientific computation. it's really easy to be an expert if there are only six people in th
" earlier this week. this is 35 minutes. host: this week we look at the christian science monitor piece on prayer in school. lee lawrence is in new york city. he piece says 50 years after a supreme dourtbarnings prayer in scoop makes a comeback. thanks for joining us this morning. it was 50 years ago that is supreme court essentially banned prepare. what were those decisions? >> the two decisions were in 196 and in 1963 and they banned school sponsored prayer, not the action of praying in school. and so the first one was brought -- had started in new york with the parents of about 10 children and the objection was that the school district imposed a morning prayer and in fact by the time it reached the supreme court it was no longer imposed, it was not mandatory. but there was a generic prayer to got to bless the parents, the teacher the country, etc. and then in 1963 there was another case, abington in pennsylvania and there the issue was that the school district had a bible reading that was broadcast over the intercom and fit couldn't be on the intercom then the teacher led it and that
years ago about arson investigations and how the science behind it was actually proved to be junk science, was that correct, was that you that wrote that? do you think it applies -- >> it was my colleague david grand who wrote it, a story about someone unjustly executed, tyrone willingham, in texas. >> sorry. thought it was you that wrote it. do you think it is junk science, this analysis? >> absolutely. i think the judge made an excellent decision. in 1993, the supreme court made a decision, dalbert, says judges have to serve as gate keepers for science. just because someone has a ph.d., says i did an analysis, that's not good enough. it has to be science that has had testing through double blind tests and the scientific method. this sounds like classic junk science. by the way, the jury can hear this tape for themselves and make a decision. we think it sounds like one or the other. they don't need an expert. this was exactly the right decision by the judge. >> does everybody on the panel agree with that? >> yeah. you know, i agree with it, but i think so many people are classify
experts on the science of smell and taste, dr. alan hirsch. he found that weight loss could be achieved by using the senses to trigger the feeling of fullness. as you eat, sensa works with your senses to help you keep from overeating. so one bite triggers your body into thinking you've eaten more than you have. go ahead and continue to eat your favorite foods. you'll begin to lose weight with every shake. that's right-- it's as simple as shake, eat and lose weight. it's so revolutionary it's been featured in thousands of news media outlets from harper's bazaar to the new york times and time magazine. sensa is endorsed by well-known doctors and nutrition experts. >> i recommend sensa to my patients because it is a safe, effective way to lose weight. >> announcer: and sensa has become the number-one weight loss sensation in america. sensa is so effective, it's been granted three separate u.s. patents. it is the most amazing weight loss breakthrough of the 21st century. no counting calories, no restrictive diets, no prepackaged food, no jitters, no stimulants, no scary surgery. just shake,
developed tools ♪ ♪ we built the wall ♪ we built the pyramids ♪ math, science, history, unraveling the mystery ♪ ♪ that all started with a big bang ♪ ♪ bang! ♪ [ female announcer ] introducing the windex touch-up cleaner. dab it... clean it... done. it's a one-handed clean from windex... ♪ ...that stays out to kill 99.9% of bacteria... ♪ ...and quickly clean so you keep moving. what do we call this new dance move? the windex tush-up. [ female announcer ] the all-new windex touch-up cleaner. sc johnson. a family company. and good evening to you, siam palace. this is sheldon cooper. yeah, i'm going to be dining alone this evening, so i'll be reducing my usual order. i'd like to start with one quarter of the assorted appetizers plate and, uh, one half of the golden treasure for two. oh, for heaven's sake. in the mid-18th century, king rama iv of siam divided a huge empire amongst the colonial powers of europe in order to preserve his throne. surely, you, his cultural descendant, can handle pad thai and dumplings. penny (screaming): sheldon, help! i need to go-- but you k
are throwing a wrench into lawrence berkeley plan for bio sciences campus. the lab had counted on funding to start building the facility in richmond. but sequestration cuts may delay the construction for a year. >>> a time for a change carnival cruises have had their share of troubles. today there was a shake up at the country's largest cruise line. >> ground is being broken for a new development. we'll tell you why city leaders say this is so significant. >> and who is the smartest in all the land? the city that's on top of the list and where san francisco ranks. i gotta go deposit a check, transfer some money. so it's your uncle's turn. what? wait, wait, wait... no, no, no, wait, wait. (baby crying) so you can deposit a check... with the touch of a finger. so you can arrange a transfer in the blink of an eye. so you can help make a bond... i got it. that lasts a lifetime. the chase mobile app. so you can. >>> a bill that will change -- authored by susan bonilla of concord that would remove the requirement that mid-wives only practice under a doctors oversight. mid-wives say they've been
. >> no doubt. >> coming up. using rap music to help kids with science lessons. >> a lesson in overspending. capitol hill style. what taxpayers are paying. which lawmakers are running up big tabs. you're watching "world news now." ♪ ♪ [ male aouncer ] it'sto change the way we clean. drogen peroxidformula. ♪ >> all right, power and influence might be the currency of washington, d.c. but the town needs coffee to keep running. >> that can get really expensive. guess who is paying for it? we, the taxpayer. abc's david kerley has the story. >> reporter: most of us start off our day with at least one cup of coffee. $2 to $5 out of your pocket. you are paying for your member of congress to have a cup of joe or two. >> congress is spending an awful lot of money to entertain their members. >> the sun light foundation crunched the numbers. the house of representatives spent nearly $2 million on coffee and food last year alone. this is a true bipartisan effort.Ñi leaders hosting members. republican speaker, $64,000. democratic leader, nancy pelosi, $6 1,000. representative hoyer, $52,000. >> wh
their curiosity. science teachers in the bay area and around the country will call it their professional home, artists will continue to collaborate with scientists here. and science education institutions around the world will benefit from the research and the innovation that will occur here. this has been a true journey, long, and rewarding. a culmination of years and planning and hard work, not just by the exporatorium staff and board, about whom i can't say enough. [ applause ] but also by the city and the state including many of you here today. the exporatorium is really all about collaboration. collaborativive learning, collaborative decision-making and collaborative management. and this process has been a true collaboration, bringing together the staff and the board, government agencies, neighborhood associations, our fellow san francisco museums and many other con stitcies. >> raising the money to turn this bold vision into a reality was a true labor of love for the board. two factors made our job actually quite easy. first, everyone in the bay area loves the exporatorium. [ applause ]
watson as he talks about his life's work. >> i was inspired to go into science because i wanted to understand the world about me better. i wanted to know how birds did migrate. i learned that when i was something like 8 years old it seemed a big puzzle. they didn't share my conviction only dna was important. there are no monks copping things inside sells. somehow the cell had way of copying its information. we knew it has a structure. it was a helix that they first around. i think early on i wanted to do something important with my life. i still wanted to think about science and really nothing else. being driven by finding the truth. that's my legacy. the truth. sometimes you don't find it. you'll always have that as you start with the truth it's helpful. >> james watson there. just in his mid-20s when he did some of that amazing research. >>> immigrant doctors forced to work construction in odd jobs as we have a shortage of positions in this country. i'll show you one possible solution. stay with us. [ kitt ] you know what's impressive? a talking car. but i'll tell you what imp
. if anything is being recorded, it would scroll the words we are watching you. i thought it was science fiction when i actually -- when i first heard. i pulled some the patent applications. in the applications, they are describing something that is very scary and should be scared to anybody who cares about privacy. >> verizon is one of the companies that has a patent. >> they are not the only one area i am not mr. technology. -- they are not the only one. i have heard the xbox is how some of these. some tvs have the built in. to --tent is to be able verizon is no different to any bios. if this device sees what you are -- see say you are drinking a beer, they will target you with a budweiser ads. if you are cuddling, you might get an advertisement for contraceptives. those are directly out of the patent applications by one of the most famous international corporation. i would argue that average person should know that it's happening just the choice to get out of it. -- it does this technology exist today? >> i do not know. it is relatively simple. it does not take much effort to put a video came
of the screams. >> reporter: the defense says the state's expert is relying on unproven science, instead defense attorneys point to the testimony of an fbi speech scientists who told the court with current technology it's not possible to determine whether the voice on the tape belongs to trayvon martin or george zimmerman. the speech scientists said with three seconds of uninterrupted screaming on the 911 call, there is no way to know for sure. >> we determined that screaming was not normal. it was by someone who was facing probably imminent threat of death or something. very difficult to analyze. >> reporter: still, the neighbor who made the 911 call told "ac 360" she believes it was trayvon martin screaming for help that night. >> i definitely could tell it was a younger youthful voice than it was the deep voice that i heard when they were arguing, and i heard them outside my window. >> reporter: trayvon's mother also told us she has no doubt the screams came from her son. >> people can say anything they want to. i just personally don't believe it. i know that it was my son that was crying out
. then they started sorting it out. host: lee lawrence writes for "the christian science monitor." we're looking at the issue of prayer in school. who was on the court 50 years ago and why did they make the decisions they renled centered -- that they rendered? >> they made their decisions based a lot on history, on the fact that the founding fathers had come to the new world to escape any kind of government- imposed religion, to have religious freedom. they felt that it protected religion not to have the government too involved or involved at all. they felt that these kinds of prayers did, in fact, do that. they countered the notion that this was establishing a religion of secularism. they said that the government had to stay neutral and to be neutral was not to be sponsoring it. it was in fact, not -- some historians argue quite effectively that this was a progression. it had started in the 18 90's. there was a case of a bible -- 1890's. there was a case of a bible reading in wisconsin and they were using the king james bible and some roman catholic families objected and it was deemed in 1890 t
do you think you would like to be when you grow up? >> a teacher. >> teacher. would you teach science? >> yes. >> reilike strawberry dna. >> marina grew up in the hunter point area of is an plan. now that she is successful in her career as a scientist she is giving back to her community. serving as a mentor to young girls and encouraging them to stay in school. and focus on developing their skills in science. >> i really believe that science to be transformational and soon through science it opens up new doors that our girls don't realize exist for them. as a signs, there are many career opportunities. we want to create an opportunity of empowerment for our girls through science by showing them that this is a way that you can actually command a career that could change your life and if you are able to change your life guess what happens, we change our communities. and then what happens to our girls is we start to build that self-confidence and our girl realize that wait, why is it? it is just like me. >> girls learned science from hands on activities that experiments and workshops. th
the museum and the academy of sciences. this city is an amazing place. i had one of those tours of the academy of science and it was pretty incredible. i used to go there as a kid and saw the technology but to make it the incredible place is fascinating. i want to thank edge for citing today. i want to thank everyone for the assets to our city. i encourage all of the organizations to try and do a little bit more to make sure that there are no barriers to our kids and the city being able to participate and visit those incredible assets. i don't know who paid for us to visit those entities as a child i know we repeatedly took trips to the old and young academy and the memories of just the conversations and what we learned about sharks and fish and about art. i wasn't paying much attention back then but it somehow had an impact. i think we should do everything we can to have children not have a barrier to those institutions. i was going to add i don't think i've told the staff i remember the old plan telethon of the pink floyd on this side of the moon but you've come a long way and
and science editor john fowler joins us live with steps that could make a difference. >> reporter: this is my car. and today i learned and i practiced how to escape if it should go into deep water. the bay area, bay area drivers are ringed by water. and need to know the basic safety steps. >> people should know how to escape from their vehicle and practitous. >> reporter: 26 years -- practice it. >> reporter: step one, don't panic. >> slow down and realize that it will depend on you to get out. >> reporter: expect your car will nose down. you have 20 seconds to react. step two -- >> get that seatbelt off. >> reporter: step three, open the window. >> if you do find your window is only partially down, you have to break it. >> reporter: emergency tools but even your cell phone or a kick could do it. last, get out. this was my first try. i struggled getting my shoulder through there window. two more times and i got it down. now i know i could do it. you should not rely on rescuers. it is up to you. >> although there may be people around you, they may act more slowly than you if you are prepared.
about the science. host: bring it to climate change. caller: it is the latest fairy tale. there was the china syndrome for nuclear power plant, now we have climate change. look what science says before hand. during the carter -- nistration chernobyl was really bad. 170 people died but not millions like it said was going to happen. host: democrats' line, georgia. caller: i just wanted to say thank you for c-span. i just wanted to make a short comment about a lot of assumptions people are making about climate change. a guy called in earlier and referred to greenland and said it had been called agreement because it was green. this is totally untrue. a lot people try to do more research before they make up their minds with assumptions about climate change before they come to conclusions that are totally untrue. host: your thoughts on the president cost proposal -- on the president's proposal? do you believes climate change is the larger issue? caller: i believe in the climate change and i think we should do something about the car and admissions. the president's cost the pres
science make its clear that baby feels pain. it must be painful for weres and legs to be ripped from the body. but the party that screams we ought to follow the science in abortion, science doesn't matter. and 80 percent of the americans oppose late- term abortions including 63 percent of the women. liberals are against pain for animals and whales and dolphins and walk around naked to protest the wearing of fur. and a posed to torteur for the terrorist and death.with murder. and the decision to execute the criminal system the result of years of legal maneuvering and guilt determined by the jury. they demand carrying out the death.for a child. they insist that it is called women's health. it can't be too healthy for a baby and if it is a little girl baby, that would be bad for this little woman's health. liberals don't want the government in the bed rooms, and let me assure you, i don't want to get in a liberal's bed room, but if something happens in the bed room they didn't plan, they want the government to come in and clean up the mess and make the rest of us pay for it. liberals sa
, neanderthals developed tools ♪ ♪ we built the wall ♪ we built the pyramids ♪ math, science, history, unraveling the mystery ♪ ♪ that all started with a big bang ♪ ♪ bang! ♪ this wouldn't be a problem if you had more cup holders. really? that's the problem? dude, am i gonna sit here while you drink all 25 of them? no, you can walk around if you want. [ male announcer ] 25 real ice cream shakes are 1/2 price after 8 p.m. [ click ] this is how you sonic. it's the most powerful thing on the planet. love holds us in the beginning. comforts us as we grow old. love is the reason you care. for all the things in your life... that make life worth living. ♪ ♪ sweet love of mine that's why i give them carnation breakfast essentials. it's packed with 21 vitamins and minerals and protein so kids get the nutrition they need to start the day right. carnation breakfast essentials. good nutrition from the start. hello, stewart. hey, sheldon. help you with anything? yes, i'm attending a party this weekend for a 93-year-old woman. can you recommend a gift? uh, i don't know. could put a te
ranks it 17. particularly in the fields of math and science. just 20 years ago the u.s. topped the list. indianapolis based project led the way on a mission to change all of that. helping more u.s. students become leaders in critical thinking and problem solving. >> these are my kids. >> students enjoying their time learning science and math in school. project lead the way is an organization that designs are rigorous curriculum, preparing students for careers in science, technology, engineering and math. paving the way for america to be competitive globally. >> this is really a national imperative. you look at in america's economic prosperity and it is actually critical that we improve our educational outcomes. we get our students excited about learning and that -- making sure that they understand what is necessary for them to be successful and in this marketplace. this global economy. >> the ceo and president of project lead the way is challenging americans to work collectively and in helping students excel in science and math. >> there are so many opportunities available for our stude
: >> bnsf railway. >> and by the alfred p. sloan foundation. supporting science, technology, and improved economic performance and financial literacy in the 21st century. >> and with the ongoing support of these institutions and foundations. and... >> this program was made possible by the corporation for public broadcasting. and by contributions to your pbs station from viewers like you. thank you. >> bradley: it wasn't an outright endorsement of affirmative action nor an outright rejection. instead, the u.s. supreme court threaded its way between those positions today. newshour correspondent kwame holman begins our coverage. reporter: the upshot is the court said the university of texas may continue to use race as a factor in selecting some of its students... for now. the justices did say a lower federal court used the wrong standard to dismiss a challenge to the texas system of affirmative action admissions. writing for the majority justice anthony kennedy said the use of race should be used only if no alternatives would produce the benefits of diversity. the texas university fill most
you. >> rose: it sounds like science fiction but it could be a reality by the middle of this century: technology that enable the transfer of human consciousness to a machine. a group of the world's leading scientist engineers, philosophers and religious figures interested in this thing gathered in new york city over the weekend of june 15 to discuss the very possibility. the event was called global future congress organized by russian nonprofit organization. that organization is called 2045 initiative. its main focus is the avatar project. it involves creating android robots, brain computer interfaces and other highly sophisticated only the. if successful it could extent live perhaps to the point of immortality if successful. we want to see what this ambitious undertaking is all about and here is what we have learned. >> immortality is innate. >> immortality research and immortality think willing often say that this is a pseudoscience which is not based on real science because it's not practical. >> people are not educated well enough, people don't know what what we're going to achie
Search Results 0 to 49 of about 417 (some duplicates have been removed)

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